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The Daily Dispatch: November 8, 1862., [Electronic resource], Strange and yet true. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: November 28, 1862., [Electronic resource], Martial law — Penalties under it. (search)
Death of a gallant soldier. --"P. W. A.," the special correspondent of the Savannah Republican, thus writes in regard to the last moments of a gallant officer: Captain Plane, of the 6th Georgia, died on the night of the 17th of September, just after the battle. Aware that his wound was mortal, and that he was sicking rapidly, be sent the following touching lines to his wife: "Give love inexpressible to my dear wife, and kisses without number to my child. "Tell her I died like a soldier and an officer, and that if I had the same thing to do over I would do it again, that I was not afraid to die." His body was decently interred near Sharpsburg, and the grave marked by a head-board, with his name inscribed upon it.
Skirmish near Lafayette, Etc. Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 17. --A special dispatch to the Intelligencer, dated 16th, from Resaca, states that heavy firing was heard Sunday, which proceeded from a skirmish nine miles north of Lafayette. The enemy was driven back by Stewart's artillery, Cheatham's division. No loss on our side. The enemy's loss was considerable, including thirty prisoners. On the same day Wheeler had a skirmish near Summerville, and drove the enemy back two and a half miles, capturing twenty prisoners. The enemy has a large force of mounted infantry in this neighborhood. The late movements in Wills Valley were only made with the intention of getting possession of Chattanooga, where Rosecrans is now fortifying, evidently not choosing to risk a battle. Hand cars are running to Cleveland, Tenn. All are sanguine.
From Charleston. Charleston, Sept. 17. --The equinoctial gale came on last night with considerable violence, and still continues. The monitors are not in sight this morning. All quiet. [second Dispatch.] Charleston, Sept. 17th. --The storm has continued with intervals all day.--Everything is perfectly quiet to-night. The enemy's fleet has withdrawn to smoother waters. From Charleston. Charleston, Sept. 17. --The equinoctial gale came on last night with considerable violence, and still continues. The monitors are not in sight this morning. All quiet. [second Dispatch.] Charleston, Sept. 17th. --The storm has continued with intervals all day.--Everything is perfectly quiet to-night. The enemy's fleet has withdrawn to smoother waters.
Headq'rs army East Tennessee, Wednesday evening, Sept. 17. It really seems to be the most difficult matter imaginable to get reliable news from this quarter. We get all sorts of rumors and reports from couriers, scouts, and the reliable gentleman, also, comes in to bear the burden of a portion of the blame for the many miraculous "yarns" we hear in this section as well as elsewhere in the broad limits of our Confederacy. Yesterday evening I telegraphed you from Bristol to the effect that our forces had advanced as far as within five miles of Greenville, Tenn., and that the enemy were reported evacuating East Tennessee. Indeed this was the news we had at these headquarters, until about 2 P. M., this day. It turns out that the enemy's pickets only fell back a short distance in front of our lines at Limestone, and from this fact the report originated in relation to the falling back. Yesterday morning they made another strong picket advance, and sharp skirmishing ensued in the v
The Daily Dispatch: October 19, 1863., [Electronic resource], Secret history of the subjugation of
The Daily Dispatch: September 19, 1864., [Electronic resource],
and his career. (search)
Rumors — exchange of prisoners agreed on. Macon, September 17. --Rumors are rife to-day that Sherman has sent an informal request to Governor Brown, Vice-President Stephens, and H. V. Johnson, to come to Atlanta and confer with him upon the subject of peace. General Hood has relieved his chief of staff, Brigadier-General Shoup, of duty. Major Macon is now acting in that capacity. Five hundred exiled families have arrived in our lines from Atlanta. Their condition is most deplorable. A special exchange of two thousand prisoners has been agreed upon by Generals Hood and Sherman, and seven hundred Yankees will be sent forward to-night for that purpose.
The Daily Dispatch: September 20, 1864., [Electronic resource], Receiver's sale of negroes. (search)
By the Governor of Virginia. A Proclamation. Whereas, a vacancy having occurred in the General Assembly of this State by the resignation of William T. Lundy, the member of the House of Delegates from the election district composed of the counties of Greensville and Sussex; therefore, I, William Smith, Governor of the Commonwealth of Virginia, do hereby proclaim and make known that an election will be hold in said election district on the third Thursday of October next, for a delegate to fill said vacancy; and the sheriffs of the said counties of Greensville and Sussex are accordingly hereby required to cause such election to be held, each in his respective county, on the day above appointed. Given under my hand as Governor, and the seal of the Commonwealth, at Richmond, the 17th day of September, in the year 1864. Wm. Smith. By the Governor: George W. Muneord, Secretary of the Commonwealth. se 20--3t